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The passing of the Elementary Education Act in 1870 required the compulsory universal education of all children between 5 and 10 years.National Schools were founded in the 1800s by the 'National Society for Promoting Religious Education'.From a prep school, pupils might go on to a senior school, and for boys possibly to a university.

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If you are new to Malvern and looking for a school, we hope you find the list at the end helpful.

Background Closed Independent schools Independent schools Photographs References Private schools and tutors have provided an education for the gentry for hundreds of years.

Kelly's Trade Directories of Worcestershire and others such as Littleburys (copies of which are held in the Reference section of Great Malvern Library) provide a unique insight into bygone Malvern, which is how we discovered the many schools there have been in Malvern, most small, a few relatively large.

Even though we have researched a large number, still more appear and not all are mentioned here, but it is hoped you find this glimpse into the past interesting.

The discussion about what should be taught and how continues even now to be a subject of fierce debate as, for example, with the Conservative/Liberal Democrat Coalition government of 2010 positioning to take state schools outside Local Education Authority control in order to give schools and governing bodies that seek it greater independence and hopefully increasing the quality of education.

A very early Malvern school for the poor was called 'The School of Ancient Industry' for spinning wool, flax, hemp etc.

So during this period Church Schools would have had pupils mostly in the age range 5 to 14 years, with only a very few who were bright enough, and whose parents could afford it, going on to Grammar School, for example at Hanley Castle.

About 1902 Local Education Authorities (LEA) had been tasked with organising and funding state education.

This was in Longridge Road for some 30 females of the poorer classes of the parish.

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